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done. the president is smart here. he's using his big approval ratings to force lawmakers into seeing things his way. that gets a lot of complaints on the hill, particularly from republicans who say, why don't you come help us legislate something, instead of campaigning all around the country on this. and the devil always, with immigration, is in the details. you talked about high-skill immigration for one. everyone agrees that we should have smarter people here, but that's a carrot in terms of, you know, comprehensive bill. nobody wants to just pass that one piece, because then it gets harder to make a path for citizenship, for everyone else, because that's the harder piece of that. so they don't want to give up these things that everybody agrees on and pass them piecemeal for things that the people don't agree on will then fall by the wayside. >> the short-termism is really disappointing, because, you know, i was just talking to general electric, as a matter of fact, the other day. they've got a lot of new plants opening up, a lot of developments in silicon valley, and this isn't ev
states look very bad. what are our allies around the world thinking about us right now? >> well, i think there are a couple of points of what the potential impact might be. we were just talking about one of them. you have big cuts that have to come and the defense secretary has to be on top of that. you also have, you know, a situation where chuck hagel, if he's confirmed you wonder how beat up he's going to be, what kind of working relationship he will have with republicans. tell me what your concerns are about this delay. >> well, again, i think we have so many dangers that we're facing around the world right now and there's so many expectations for our international leadership and what signal is this sending to the world. and i do think that with several months past the election at this point in time, i'm really worried about the signal that this is sending to the country. are they ever going to get over it? the election is done. we need to move on. we do have very critical things that we're facing, like the sequester. >> let me ask you, if i can, because the sequester is the other bi
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't think it hurts him or really helps him that much either way. it gives us something to talk about. but i think the issue is larger than this photo. it's really about the substantive proposals on the table. i think the president is smart if he doesn't push too hard on the assault weapons ban itself. there isn't much support for that in congress. but what there is support for is universal background checks and perhaps cracking down on some of these traffickers who freely move guns from states like north carolina to states like new york, where they have big cities and tougher gun laws. >> you know, ruth, when it comes to legislation it seems like other than the nra, there is some agreement on universal background checks. harry reid saying he supported it and a quinnipiac poll showing near 100% support for it in virginia as you look at the numbers right there. also new jersey and pennsylvania, a lot of support. is this where lawmakers can find some common ground right now? >> absolutely. i was at a breakfast with nra president last week sponsored by the christian science monitor and i asked
office has said it will cost us 750,000 jobs. >> but you know -- you know what the counter is. two things really. one, they say the real problem in terms of jobs and losing jobs if you start to raise taxes because that will be what is the real hit on the economy. and then there are people like nebraska's governor, dave hyneman, told "the new york times," the white house is engaged in scare tactics. every governor in this country knows how to cut their budget by 2%, 3%. the white house ought to learn how to do it. what about those? >> is the non partisan independent congressional budget office engaged in scare tactics, too? of course not. they say -- very clearly -- that if you suck $110 billion out of the economy between march 1 and the end of this year, 750,000 americans are going to see their jobs lost. lack of jobs gained. that's a full third, one-third of economic output in this country between now and the end of the year. this is not the obama administration. these are the non partisan professionals of the congressional budget office. that's why it is really for to replace these very
Search Results 0 to 6 of about 7 (some duplicates have been removed)

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